Nyland

Nyland may refer to:The Swedish-language name for Uusimaa, a region in Finland The Swedish-language name for Uusimaa, a historical province in Finland Nylands län, the Swedish-language name for Uusimaa Province, a province of Finland from 1831 to 1997 Nyland, Somerset, a hamlet in the civil parish of Cheddar, England Nyland, a locality in Kramfors Municipality, Sweden Nyland Station, a railway station in Oslo, NorwaySee also[edit]County of Nyland and Tavastehus Nylands Nation Östra Nyland, the Swedish-language name for Eastern Uusimaa, a former region in Finland Östra Nyland, a Swedish-language newspaper published in Finland Uusimaa (disambiguation) This disambiguation page lists articles associated with the title Nyland. If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended article. thanks wikipedia.

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Grey Dusk of Eve

Grey Dusk of EveEP by The Rankin Family Released March 1995 (1995-03) Genre Country, folk Length 18:07 Label EMI The Rankin Family chronologyNorth Country (1993) Grey Dusk of Eve (1995) Endless Seasons (1995)Professional ratings Review scores Source Rating Allmusic [1] Grey Dusk of Eve is a limited-edition EP by Canadian folk music group The Rankin Family, released by EMI in 1995. It peaked at number 29 on the RPM Top Albums chart.[2] The EP was certified Gold by the CRIA for sales of 50,000 copies.[3] Track listing[edit]”Grey Dusk of Eve (Portobello)” (David Field, Rankin Family, Traditional) – 3:08 “The Ballad of Malcolm Murray” (Jimmy Rankin) – 3:17 “An Teid Thu Leam a Mhairi” (Iain Munro) – 4:11 “Twin Fiddle Medley” (Traditional) – 3:58 “Sir James Baird” (Traditional) – 3:33Chart performance[edit] Chart (1995) Peak position Canadian RPM Top Albums 29 References[edit] ^ Carruthers, Sean. “Grey Dusk of Eve review”. Allmusic. Retrieved 28 February 2011.  ^ “RPM Top Albums for April 24, 1995″. RPM. Retrieved 28 February 2011.  ^ CANOE — JAM! Music – Pop Encyclopedia – Rankin Family, The v t e The Rankin FamilyJimmy Rankin Cookie Rankin Heather Rankin Raylene Rankin John Morris Rankin David Rankin Geraldine Rankin Genevieve Rankin Studio albumsThe Rankin Family Fare Thee Well Love North Country Endless Seasons Uprooted Reunion These Are the Moments CompilationsCollection Souvenir: 1989—1998 EPsGrey Dusk of Eve Holiday albumsDo You Hear…Christmas Notable singles”Orangedale Whistle” “Fare Thee Well Love” “Gillis Mountain” “Rise Again” “North Country” “Borders and Time” “Forty Days and Nights” “Roving Gypsy Boy” “Movin’ On” Related articlesDiscography Heather Rankin Jimmy Rankin The Red Shoe. thanks wikipedia.

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Bechir Mardassi

Bechir MardassiPersonal information Born (1929-12-18) 18 December 1929 (age 86) Tunis, Tunisia Team information Infobox last updated on 29 July 2014 Bechir Mardassi (born 18 December 1929) is a Tunisian former cyclist. He competed in the individual road race and team time trial events at the 1960 Summer Olympics.[1] References[edit] ^ “Bechir Mardassi Olympic Results”. sports-reference.com. Retrieved 29 July 2014. This biographical article relating to Tunisian cycling is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e. thanks wikipedia.

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James A. Herrick

For other people named James Herrick, see James Herrick. James A. Herrick (born October 6, 1954) is an American academic. He is the Guy Vanderjagt Professor of Communication and former communication chair at Hope College. Herrick’s research interests include rhetoric and argumentation, new religious movements, technology and spirituality, and the discourse of futurism.[1] His early books are guides to the discipline of scholarly argumentation that discuss both traditional rhetorical techniques and contemporary applications for students and academics. He has written extensively on the history of rhetoric, from the theories of the ancient Greeks to modern Western thought, and more specifically on the revolutionary rhetorical practices of the seventeenth- and eighteenth-century English Deists. Herrick’s research also deals with the birth of “synthesized” religions that differ from traditional Christian doctrine.[2] He has worked on the intersection of science and religion, and particularly on the new forms of spirituality that have risen in an increasingly technological age. Most recently, he collaborated with Michael Hyde to co-edit After the Genome: A Language for our Biotechnological Future (2013), an award-winning volume of essays that examines the ways in which language and rhetoric inform people’s understanding of biotechnology.Contents 1 Early Life and Education 2 Career 3 Religious Beliefs and Academic Philosophy 4 Critical reception 5 Awards and Acknowledgment 6 Books 7 Recent Articles 8 ReferencesEarly Life and Education[edit] Herrick was raised in a household in which argument—intellectual debate, rather than heated dispute—was highly valued. He cites this upbringing as the source of his interest in rhetoric.[3] He graduated Magna cum Laude from California State University, Fresno in 1976. He then received his MA from the University of California, Davis in 1979. His PhD was granted by the University of Wisconsin, Madison in 1984.[4] Career[edit] Herrick has taught at Hope College since earning his PhD in 1984. His courses have included Analytic Skills in Communication, Rhetoric and Public Culture, Biotechnology and Human Enhancement, and Rhetorical and Communication Theory.[5] He also taught at LCC International University in Klaipeda, Lithuania during the spring semester of 2004.[6] Religious Beliefs and Academic Philosophy[edit] Herrick is interested in the relationship between Christianity and rhetoric, and sees argumenta. thanks wikipedia.

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Chick Magnet (song)

This article needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (March 2013) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) “Chick Magnet”Single by MxPx from the album Life in General Released 1996 Genre Punk rock[1] Label Tooth & Nail Writer(s) Mike Herrera MxPx singles chronology “Chick Magnet” “I’m Okay, You’re Okay””Chick Magnet” is an MxPx single released in 1996. It was released for the album Life in General, but there is a live, acoustic version on Move to Bremerton, a demo version on Let It Happen, a live version on At the Show, and a remastered version on Ten Years and Running, making it the most-released MxPx song. The song is easily recognisable from its vocal bass solo, which was featured as the background music of the official MxPx website during the late 1990s and early 2000s when the site’s appearance was a garage. The “Dude, you a mad chick magnet,” line from the intro of the song is taken from the movie Mallrats and is spoken by the character Jay. The song is played during a scene in Harold & Kumar Go to White Castle.[2][3] The cd single has two b-sides, a cover of the old jazz song “Blue Moon” and an early version of “Educated Guess”, which would later become the sixth track of the album “The Ever Passing Moment” Music video[edit] In the music video, drummer Yuri Ruley plays the “Chick Magnet,” and attracts women in a diner while bassist Mike Herrera and guitarist Tom Wisniewski look on. References[edit] ^ http://www.jesusfreakhideout.com/cdreviews/lifeingeneral.asp ^ http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0366551/soundtrack ^ http://www.allmusic.com/album/harold-kumar-go-to-white-castle-mw0000343146 v t e MxPxMike Herrera Tom Wisniewski Yuri Ruley Andy Husted Studio albumsPokinatcha Teenage Politics Life in General Slowly Going the Way of the Buffalo The Ever Passing Moment Before Everything & After Panic Secret Weapon On the Cover II Punk Rawk Christmas Plans Within Plans Live albumsAt the Show Compilation albumsLet It Happen Ten Years and Running Let’s Rock The Ultimate Collection EPsOn the Cover Move to Bremerton Small Town Minds The Broken Bones The Renaissance EP The AC/EP Left Coast Punk EP Video albumsB-Movie Singles”Chick Magnet” “Responsibility” Related artic. thanks wikipedia.

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Andrew Paterson (photographer)

This article is an orphan, as no other articles link to it. Please introduce links to this page from related articles; try the Find link tool for suggestions. (November 2013) Andrew PatersonBorn (1877-09-29)29 September 1877 Inverness, Scotland Died 15 December 1948(1948-12-15) Inverness, Scotland Occupation Artist-photographer Years active 1895–1948 Spouse(s) Jean MacKenzie MacLennan Website www.patersoncollection.co.uk Andrew Paterson (29 September 1877 – 15 December 1948) was an Inverness-born photographer who became an internationally renowned, multi-award winning portrait photographer whose services were sought over several decades by many leading political and commercial figures of the day.[1]Contents 1 Life and career 2 Works 3 Awards 4 Mairi silent film 5 Camerons’ Comforts Fund 6 Rob Roy theatre productions 7 Scottish Highlander Photo Archive 8 References 9 External linksLife and career[edit] Andrew Paterson was born at 18 Shoe Lane in Merkinch, Inverness on 29 September 1877. His father, James Paterson, was a ship’s captain in the merchant marine who drowned in the Moray Firth when Andrew was two years old.[2] Paterson learned the art of taking photographs locally but gained further experience down south before returning to Inverness, becoming apprenticed to photographers Emery & MacGillivray of Bridge Street. In 1895, at age 18, Andrew Paterson opened his own photographic business at 32 Church Street. Between 1900 and 1902 he was located at 3 New Market Entry, and in 1903 the studio moved to 15 Academy Street with a final move to 19 Academy Street in 1905, where it would remain until 1980.[3] Paterson had a fine conception of the art of photography, keeping himself up to date with its scientific progress; the specimens he produced won much praise at exhibitions not only in the Highlands and the south but also abroad, where he was awarded many distinctions. He built up a remarkably fine collection of photographic studies of people distinguished in literature, politics, theatre, science and industry. He was a frequent exhibitor at the Royal Photographic Society in London, and details of his entries can be found in the catalogue records of the annual exhibitions of the Society (1870-1915).[4] By 1912, Paterson was also experimenting with moving film, producing one of the earliest cinematic films in Scotland. Mairi: The Romance of a Highland Maiden was a silent black and white film, which ran just over. thanks wikipedia.

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Mr. Jones (Counting Crows song)

“Mr. Jones”Single by Counting Crows from the album August and Everything After Released December 1, 1993 Format CD single Genre Alternative rock, jangle pop Length 4:32 Label Geffen Writer(s) David Bryson, Adam Duritz, Charlie Gillingham, Matt Malley, Ben Mize, Dan Vickrey. Producer(s) T-Bone Burnett Counting Crows singles chronology “Mr. Jones” (1993) “Round Here” (1994) Music sampleCounting Crows – “Mr. Jones””Mr. Jones” is a song by American alternative rock band Counting Crows. It was released in December 1993 as the lead single and third track from their debut album, August and Everything After (1993). It was the band’s first radio hit and one of their most popular singles.Contents 1 History 2 Lyrics and performances 3 Cover versions 4 Accolades 5 Track listings 6 Credits and personnel 7 Charts 8 References 9 External linksHistory[edit] “Mr. Jones” entered the American Top 40 on February 19, 1994, and entered the Top 10 five weeks later. On April 23, “Mr. Jones” passed R. Kelly’s “Bump n’ Grind”, taking the number-one position (which it surrendered, the following week, to Prince’s “The Most Beautiful Girl in the World”).[1] The band’s surprise success happened to coincide with Kurt Cobain’s death. These events took a significant toll on Adam Duritz, the lead vocalist and principal songwriter. Duritz said in an interview, “We heard that, that [Kurt] had shot himself. And it really scared the hell out of me because I thought, these things in my life are getting so out of control..”.[2] These events and feelings were the basis for “Catapult”, the first track of Recovering the Satellites. According to Duritz (who was born in 1964), the song title had a hand in the naming by Jonathan Pontell of “Generation Jones”, the group of people born between 1954 and 1965. “I feel honored that my song Mr. Jones was part of the inspiration for the name ‘Generation Jones’.”[3] Lyrics and performances[edit] The primary topic of the song itself is perhaps how two struggling musicians (Duritz and bassist Marty Jones of The Himalayans) “want to be big stars,” believing that “when everybody loves me, I will never be lonely.” Duritz would later recant these values, and in later concert appearances, “Mr. Jones” was played in a subdued acoustic style, if at all.[2] On the live CD Across a Wire Duritz changes the lyrics “We all wanna be big, big stars, but we got different reasons for that” to “We all wa. thanks wikipedia.

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Władysław Jan Żmuda

Not to be confused with Władysław Żmuda.Władysław ŻmudaPersonal information Full name Władysław Jan Żmuda Date of birth (1939-02-10) 10 February 1939 (age 77) Place of birth Ruda Śląska, Poland Playing position Manager Senior career* Years Team Apps† (Gls)† -1962 Slavia Ruda Śląska 1962–1971 Śląsk Wrocław Teams managed 1971–1977 Śląsk Wrocław 1977–1980 Górnik Zabrze 1980–1981 GKS Katowice 1981–1984 Widzew Łódź 1985–1987 Ruch Chorzów 1987–1990 GKS Katowice 1990–1991 Espérance de Tunis 1992 Widzew Łódź 1994 Polonia Bytom* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only. † Appearances (goals) Władysław Jan Żmuda (born 10 February 1939 in Ruda Śląska) is a Polish football player and coach.Contents 1 Career1.1 Playing career 1.2 Coaching career 2 ReferencesCareer[edit] Playing career[edit] Żmuda played for Slavia Ruda Śląska[1] and Śląsk Wrocław.[2] Coaching career[edit] Żmuda managed Śląsk Wrocław,[3] Górnik Zabrze, GKS Katowice, Widzew Łódź, Ruch Chorzów and Espérance de Tunis. References[edit] ^ http://slaviarudaslaska.pl.tl/Gwiazdy-Slavii.htm ^ http://www.slaskwroclaw.pl/8522008.dhtml ^ http://trenerzmuda.pl/ v t e Śląsk Wrocław – managers Niemiec (1952) Finek (1958) Lugr (1959) Czyżewski (1960–61) Giergiel (1962–65) Metzger (1965) Kurdziel (1965–66) Wolsza (1966–67) Głowacki (1967–68) Woźniak (1969–70) Stanko (1970–71) Żmuda (1971–77) Papiewski (1977–79) Majdura (1979) Lenczyk (1979–80) Caliński (1980–83) Olearnik (1983c) Papiewski (1983–84) Apostel (1984–88) Łysko (1988) Peterek & Urbanek (1988) Szukiełowicz (1989–91) Urbanek (1991–92) Pawłowski (1992–93) Świerk (1993–95) Wilk (1995c) Szukiełowicz (1995–96) Prusik (1996c) Caliński (1996c) Wojno (1996–97) Kasalik (1997) Caliński (1997) Żugaj (1998) Papiewski (1998) Kowalski (1998) Łazarek (1998–99) Caliński (1999–2000) Łach (2000–01) Wójcik (2001) Putyra (2001c) Němec (2001–02) Putyra (2002–03) Kowalski (2003–04) Tarasiewicz (2004–06) Kubík (2006) Żurek (2006–07) Tarasiewicz (2007–10) Barylski (2010c) Le. thanks wikipedia.

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Reginald F. Lewis High School

Reginald F. Lewis High School of Business and Law Keep Going No Matter What Address 6401 Pioneer Drive Baltimore, Maryland 21214 Coordinates 39°21′57″N 76°34′16″W / 39.36579°N 76.57099°W / 39.36579; -76.57099Coordinates: 39°21′57″N 76°34′16″W / 39.36579°N 76.57099°W / 39.36579; -76.57099 Information School type Public, Comprehensive Founded 2002 School district Baltimore City Public Schools Superintendent Dr. Gregory Thornton [CEO] School number 419 Principal Janine L. Patterson Grades 9–12 Enrollment 337[1] (2014) Area Urban Color(s) Black, Silver, White, Gold Slogan Home of the Falcons Mascot The Falcon Team name Falcons Website www.rflbusinesslawhs.org Reginald F. Lewis High School of Business and Law (officially referred to as the Reginald F. Lewis High School) is a public high school located in northeast Baltimore, Maryland. It is named after prominent businessman and Baltimore native Reginald F. Lewis. The school is situated in the former Northern High School and shares the structure with the W. E. B. Du Bois High School.Contents 1 Sports 2 Attack incidents 3 References 4 External linksSports[edit] 2011 Reginald F. Lewis Falcons football team finished the regular season with a school record 8 wins and 1 loss (8-1) and also received a playoff berth for the 2nd time in school history. The school rival is W. E. B. Du Bois High School.[citation needed] 2012 Reginald F. Lewis Falcons football team finished the regular season with a school record 9 wins and 2 losses and also received a playoff berth for the 3rd time in school history gaining the #1 overall seed in the region.[citation needed] Attack incidents[edit] On April 4, 2008 an art teacher at the Reginald F. Lewis High School, was attacked by one of her students during a regular class. Footage of the incident was recorded on a phone and was uploaded to the internet.[2] On April 2, 2015 former Principal Daric Jackson caused a student to loose consciousness in a classroom after placing the student in a chokehold. The case was investigated as possible child abuse by the Baltimore police department and referred to the State’s Attorney’s office. The student filed a lawsuit in April 2016 alleging assault.[3][4] References[edit] ^ “Enrollment for All Grades All Students : Demographics : Baltimore City – Reginald F. Lewis High School : 2014 Maryland Report Card:”. Maryland State Departme. thanks wikipedia.

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Kildalton Cross

Kildalton Cross AD 800 Islay, Scotland The Kildalton Cross is a monolithic high cross in Celtic cross form in the churchyard of the former parish church of Kildalton (from Scottish Gaelic Cill Daltain, “Church of the Foster Son” (i.e. St John the Evangelist) on the island of Islay in the Inner Hebrides, Scotland. It was carved probably in the second half of the 8th century AD, and is closely related to crosses of similar date on Iona. It is often considered the finest surviving Celtic cross in Scotland, and is certainly one of the most perfect monuments of its date to survive on western Europe. The cross and the adjacent roofless medieval parish church are in the care of Historic Scotland (access at all times). A simpler cross of late medieval date stands nearby.Contents 1 Ornament 2 See also 3 Notes 4 External linksOrnament[edit] The Kildalton Cross features an iconic image of the Virgin and Child, which is closely related to similar Virgin and Child iconography found on St. Martin’s Cross and St. Oran’s Cross at Iona. In addition, this panel displays similarities with folio 7v in the Book of Kells. Dr. Hayley Humphrey has suggested in a PhD dissertation [1] that this type of Virgin and Child iconography may be related to contemporary Marian iconography in the Mediterranean, specifically the Maria Regina which was used in Rome to refute iconoclasm. See also[edit]Aros BayNotes[edit] ^ Humphrey, Hayley (2012). Representations of the Virgin Mary on Irish High Crosses: Icons, Narratives and Symbols of Power (PDF). Galway, Ireland: National University of Ireland, Galway.  External links[edit]One site with photos Kildalton high cross historical infoCoordinates: 55°41′2″N 6°2′40″W / 55.68389°N 6.04444°W / 55.68389; -6.04444 v t e High crosses Anglo-SaxonBewcastle Cross Crowle Stone Dartmoor crosses Easby Cross Gosforth Cross Legg’s cross Ruthwell Cross Sandbach Crosses Sheffield Cross Stapleford Cross Wolverhampton Pillar Halton Cross IrishArdboe High Cross several at Clonmacnoise Iona Abbey Kildalton Cross Muiredach’s High Cross St. Tola’s Cross several at Tuam PictishCamus Cross Dupplin Cross CornishKing Doniert’s Stone This Argyll and Bute location article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e. thanks wikipedia.

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